Latest Grammatical gender Stories
NEW YORK, Nov.
Potential gender differences in clinical management are under-researched.
Scientists have found that women living in countries that are more disease ridden are far likelier to prefer "masculine" looking men instead of "feminine" looking ones.
Psychologists at the University of Pennsylvania and the University of Memphis have released a new study on linguistic evolution that challenges the prominent hypothesis for why languages differ throughout the world.
According to research from the University of Gothenburg, a preschoolerâ€™s gender determines how he or she is treated and responded to in play and learning activities, and when the childrenâ€™s possibilities become expanded, it is usually a result of the childrenâ€™s and not the teachersâ€™ initiative.
Women hedge, issue disclaimers and ask questions when they communicate, language features that can suggest uncertainty, lack of confidence and low status. But men do the same, according to new research from the University of California, Davis.
A survey suggests most Swedes believe the country's men were more masculine in the past than now. The online survey of 1,003 people between the ages of 15 and 64, conducted by YouGov on a contract from MBT Shoes, found 51 percent of those polled -- including 58 percent of male respondents -- believe
Young children think about gender in the same way they think about species of animals. They believe, for example, that a boy's preference for football is innate, as is a girl's preference for dolls, just as cats' behavior is innately different from dogs'.
TUCSON, Ariz., Jan. 8 /PRNewswire/ -- Traditional approaches to masculinity and femininity have long obscured and oversimplified a multidimensional subject into one that either treats them as opposite sides of a spectrum or regards them as two separate dimensions.
Males and females adopt different communication styles to succeed on debate stage.
- totally perplexed and mixed up.